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tv   Americas News HQ  FOX News  July 10, 2010 4:00pm-6:00pm EDT

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we will continue our summer of restoration. i encourage you to read original sources as much as you can. i encourage you to read as much as you can. know what you believe and why you believe it. from new york, good night, from new york, good night, america. this is a fox news alert. engineers using robotic submarines removing the cap on the broken well in the gulf. that cap funneling some of the oil to vessels on the surface. it is a critical first step to put a bettor fitting dome in place that can collect most of the oil that is gushing from the well head. i'm gregg jiard. >> it's an intricate procedure works, it could cap it as early as monday. as much as 35 million gallons is expected to spew out and that is two day's worth.
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they estimate up to 171 million gallons of crude have spilled into the ocean since the rig explosion. jonathan, how is the new cap going to work? >> reporter: the idea it provides a tighter fit. the problem is the current pipe going out of the well when they cut it, it wasn't a regular cut. it was a jagged cut. captain they had until today didn't felt it perfectly. on best, it was capturing half of the oil that was spilling out but the rest going out into the surrounding gulf. in theory, if this works, this new cap will be able to siphon off all the oil that is spilling out of the well carrying up to the ships on the surface. they will be able to continue this until they complete those two relief wells for a permanent solution sometime later this month or perhaps miss audit. >> juliet: 'if this works and the oil is contained.
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how long until the gulf returns to normal? >> reporter: unclear but likely a long time the earlier today we went out with an official touring the booms and elaborate safety measures that they have in place. he predicted they will be there for some time to come. even if they can contain the oil as early as monday you have up to 171 million gallons of oil floating around in the gulf and much of that will continue washing ashore. >> we're going to continue to fight this and fight the oil that is already in the water from coming ashore and impacting wildlife and also the marsh. >> reporter: as you can see behind me, all these operations here, the booming operations, the cleanup will probably be a common sight for the upcoming months, if not years. >> juliet: jonathan, thank you very much.
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>> breaking news, fox news is online resource, find new images from the gulf, information on how you can help and complete look back at the crisis from day one. go to foxnews.com. >> gregg: now to another fox news alert. a seventh legal challenge to arizona's new immigration lay being filed and very first to object to the training materials that will be used by the arizona police. julie kirtz is live in washington. >> reporter: it was among others the league of latin american citizens, they say the training material including a video, the materials they say are vague and will lead to racial profiling. the video warns officers not to use race when enforcing law but also to consider whether a person speaks poor english. that is a new development today. meanwhile, there is a new obama
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administration strategy on holding employers accountable for hiring illegal workers. this new approach is a shift instead of farms and factories use them during the bush era. they are auditing thousands of company records ordering them to fire them on the payroll. here is the shift. while the workers may be fired they are not deported. so sometimes they stay in the u.s. and purchase new false documents. since obama took office, immigration and customs enforcement have gotten the files of 3,000 companies and issued $6.4 million in fines on firms that hire illegal immigrants. these numbers came out today. the new focus on prosecuting and finding employers in this county but not deporting workers comes to light as president obama delivered his speech earlier this month on immigration reform
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promising toughen force. at the workplace and at the border and as the battle rages on including a lawsuit against arizona as well as the lawsuit filed on friday. >> gregg: the immigration debate is being felt at the national governor's association meeting. opponents of the new law protesting appearance by the arizona governor herself, jan brewer. the chairman of the national governor's association jim douglas will join us in a few minutes from now. meanwhile, the president says american veterans need our help to assist the men and women that serve in the military with postwar injuries. in his internet address he promised to open a new v.a. hospital and create brand-new
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regulations to help ptsd and get government benefits. >> i have met enough veterans to know that you don't have to engage in a fire fight to endure the trauma of war. we are changing wait things are done. on monday the department of veterans' affairs led will begin to make it easier for veteran with ptsd to get the benefits that he or she needs. this is a long overdue step that will help veterans not just of afghan or iraq wars but generations of brave predecessors that proudly serve and sacrifice in all our wars. >> gregg: the president is adding a g.i. bill to help people with college payments. >> they want you to start speaking out to make ways america better. in the gop address, a georgia congressman spoke about the new campaign, it's called america is
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speaking out. >> the hub of this unprecedented initiative is an innovative web form that allows you to submit your ideas for new agenda regardless of what party you are a affiliated with. once you post an idea it is again debated and discussed and voted on. republican lawmakers are also sharing their ideas and putting together new proposals based on your feedback. >> juliet: he says republicans will also be taking the new campaign into your community by hosting several townhall meetings. >> gregg: independent voters already speaking out and it could spell big trouble for the obama administration and democrats at large. eastbound out a new fox poll, only 6% of independents are extremely happy with what they have seen out. white house. the number of disappointed voters, it tops those that were
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satisfied. it was enormous support for the president in 2008, what is causing the defection now and how does it affect the midterm. juan will witness yams joins us this saturday afternoon. whether a mere 6% of independents are happy but a total of 61% are disappointed or angry, how does it translate electric forly in a midterm election less than four months from now? >> it's a losing ticket. there is no way to get around that, gregg. this is something that has been problems for the obama administration when the tarp money was going out the door. today it's not only fox opinion dynamic but also gallop indicating the root of it is spending. they think the administration
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has not done a good job of being a steward of the public treasure. there is too much going on. the deficits are too high and taxes are too high. that is the heart and soul of it. >> gregg: let's dig a little deeper because as we mention in the introduction, independents can make or break an election. take a look at fox news exit poll two years ago. independents made up 29% of the electorate and candidate obama won 52%. but the next poll shows that 55% of independents plan to vote republican to put a check on the president and democratic congress. i mean, as you point out, it does appear to be a repudiation of the president's policies but his performance and that would include, what, win, the health care bill as well? >> i think a health care, especially when ask older voters
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seniors, white american voters are not buying into the health care deal. if you ask younger people, poor people, people of color, more support for the health care thing. the question on the health care issue comes back to something i was talking about spending. if you say it's going to cost something, it's not going to be deficit neutral, then you see support crater when it comes to health care. you pointed out that is key in looking at this. beyond the deficit and the big spending, people look at it and say, look at president obama's leadership, they have questions about how he has dealt with crisis. whether it's the crisis in terms of the gulf and the oil spill, or issues having to do with the war or anything that is popped up, people are just saying, you know, this isn't what we saw. we thought we were going to get somebody that was going to solve problems, not be george w. bush
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and now they have, in a sense, remorse. >> gregg: you mentioned spending, but i looked at the poll numbers, the majority of americans think the last stimulus bill had no economic economic and much of it was a waste of their money. clearly it did not keep unemployment below 8% as the president promised. if democrats were to vote in favor of yet another stimulus and you know, there are several on the table right now, would that make matters worse for them in november? >> you know, i think it would. let me say this to you. i think, i know this is what white house officials think, without the stimulus package, unemployment would be higher. what they say, we didn't understand the depth of the economic problems we're going to confront and it had to be done. some say a double dip recession
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without an additional jobs bill. but the perception and, of course, that is everything in politics, gregg, you know that -- the perception is out there as you see from the polls that the stimulus was not helpful, especially not helpful with private sector job. saved some jobs, but people don't think it created jobs. that is a big problem because president obama would like to point out one of his major accomplishment says keeping the economy not only from going further into the recession. >> gregg: these unemployment benefits are tricky. they are slightly less than in years in length and additional 7 three weeks. if we didn't have such lengthy unemployment benefits maybe they would be getting jobs and would have extended unemployment. i do want to ask you about nancy
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pelosi. she argues that a spending jobless benefits chris jobs faster than any other initiative you can name. how in the world that paying people, up to two years who are unemployed create jobs? it's not just counter intuitive, it's just wrong. >> no, it's not. if you give people unemployment benefits, those are people that are immediately going to buy groceries, pay basic bills for heating or whatever and put gas in the car. that money goes right into the economy and helps the economy to keep churning. the opposite side is one you expressed, that people who are given unemployment benefits sometimes are reluctant to take a job they may not want. they may dither or decide to wait for a better paying job rather than getting back to the work force because they have a backdrop. but we have historic time in
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terms of long term unemployment in the country. we've never seen this many people out of work. it becomes a political problem in washington why you hear pelosi speaking the way she did. >> they are going out and spending the benefits. if those workers actually had jobs instead of collecting those checks, they could be spending a lot more money into the economy because those jobs are higher paying than the benefits they receive, right? >> that's right. now, the question is, are there real jobs available? it's hard to get a job these days. everybody who has a job, including us is grateful and thank god -- but you hear from a lot of people from those that said the record number of people who have been unemployed for more than 26 weeks in america that there just aren't jobs right now. we know that many of the big corporations are not hiring in the way we think they might be.
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they are sitting on cash, reluctant to hire people on a full term basis. some uptick in seasonal employment. are you being compassionate or are you, in fact, you they are not taking jobs that they should be taking. >> gregg: i read portions of a story in which a company was bemoaning the fact they had six engineering jobs open. some of those people said, call me when my unemployment benefits run out which tends to anecdotally disprove what pelosi is saying. thanks so much for coming in on a saturday. >> juliet: police identifying a toxic gas in ohio. they say sily con tetra fluoride
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escaped. it burns living tissue. emergency responders rushing residents out of their homes. no fire was reported at the plant but plumes of gas were seen rising from the building. >> right now, the product has been contained. we have the incident under control and in the process of wrapping out incident, the individuals will be able to go back to their homes after. we're going to turn it over to american gas. >> juliet: local authorities say it's now safe for them to return to their homes. >> gregg: several pharmacies emptied out store shelves after johnson & johnson makes another recall. they urge you to stop using various kind of tylenol and motrin. take a look at this, children's
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tylenol melts away. melt aways bubble gum. motrin cap let's and tablets. tylenol extra strength tablets and rapid release jell caps. this is the eighth time they issued a recall. they are blaming it on shipping pal at, whatever that means. >> a memorial service ending in philadelphia honoring the victims of that deadly boat crash on the delaware river. they searched to what caused the deadly wreck. they are searching the boat at the bottom of the river. they are now working with hungarian embassy do return the bodies of the 16-year-old girl and 20-year-old man who died in the accident. the boat sank when it collided with a barge. 37 people were on board. >> gregg: turning into the new battleground in the debate of
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illegal immigration. protests targeting jan brewer. that is underway outside the annual governor's meeting. will the law overshadow other problems plaguing states and take center stage. jewel let will be talking to a governor so stay tuned. >> the region for having signed the bill delivered this message to the country and to the world. she says the state of arizona is under siege, that crime is rampant and that immigrants are largely to blame. when you send a message like that out to the world, you isolate yourself. ♪ [ woman ] when i grow up, i want to take him on his first flight. i want to run a marathon. i'm going to work with kids. i'm going to own my own restaurant. when i grow up, i'm going to start a band. [ female announcer ] at aarp
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>> juliet: u.s. governors unite. they are getting together in boston for their big annual meeting. but they are not alone, protestors are rallying outside the conference. so will the heat national debate over immigration trump the economy at the meeting? we have jim douglas is chairman of the national governors association. thanks for being here today. we appreciate it? >> thank you, juliet. >> juliet: are the protestors having an impact on any of the gathering today? >> they really haven't. we have been inside the hotel. we only learned at the end of the day that was storming in boston. immigration has come up, it's a matter of some interest to the folks outside. as the governors are wrestling with budget shortfalls and time to put constituents back to work that has been the focus.
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>> juliet: earlier you said unlike the federal government, we can't print money, we have to balance our budget. what are you hearing about how washington is handling the economy? >> we're frustrated. obviously, sometimes the congress will i remember pose a mandate, require us to institute a certain program whether in health care or education and doesn't give us the money to do it. that has been a matter of concern to governors. i hope the federal government will see us as partners. it's in a space where the rubber meets the road. to implement the new health care reform bill. we have economic development programs to create jobs and get our economy moving again. our discussions with federal authorities are along the lines of, come on, we're all in this together. let's work out a good partnership. >> juliet: "time magazine" talked about states being on the brink. there are so many, new jersey for instance, in economic crisis
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christy has bucked the trend. the teachers union and emboldened and it seems as though maybe people are saying, we're going to have do this. we're going to have stand up to some of these rough unions who are tough to deal with. are you getting any sentiment from the governor that has christy is a kind of standard bearer? >> he talked about it new jersey during the first six months in office and has been in the forefront of addressing the high cost of public employee union compensation but even in vermont where we have a liberal legislature, we work together to get the nea to agree to reductions in pension benefits for public school teachers. state employees in vermont are agreeing to a 3 percent pay cut
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effective this month. we have to recognize that is a big part of the cost of government, state and local and the federal level. i think the governors understand that. >> juliet: when we talk to folks and look at the polls, the economy is at the top and you have afghanistan and iraq. immigration does come in there. its lightning rod at this point. you mentioned it was a peripheral conversation but governor jan brewer is there. the governor of massachusetts is hosting the event. wasted no time saying, we're not going to have the arizona style law on our hands here. you get the feeling that others are xheog echoing that sentiment? >> my personal view which i think is shared by other governors. arizona sentiment put the need on federal action. i remember three or four years there was bipartisan support, president bush and congressional
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leaders were in agreement on the kind of federal immigration reform that we needed but it didn't pass. now, the need is urgent. we understand the essential requirement of securing our borders. ensuring that the laws of the united states are respected, but also understanding that immigrants, those who may be undocumented are real part of our economy and finding a way for them to comply with the law and become a part of our community. so senator lindsay graham has talked about a framework for that discussion. i hope the congress will take it seriously because it really isn't an issue that can be resolved one state at a time. >> juliet: governor, thanks for joining us. get back to your meeting. >> i will. >> gregg: to step outside the meeting and chat with us for a while. >> juliet: we appreciate it. >> gregg: most wanted teen on
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the run, barefoot bandit accused of stealing boats and planes and leading police on a goose chase. new photographs of on what may be his latest crime and his mother trying to quash in on her son's story. pwpwpspwpspw@s@a
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>> gregg: bottom of the hour, time for top of the news.
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north korea signaling they are ready to come back to talks this after the united nations security council condemned the sinking of a battleship. that statement explicitly blaming north korea for the attack. >> juliet: part of spy swap with the u.s.,. they are staying at a small town outside london. >> five people recovering today after the running of the bulls festival. no injuries are serious but i still don't get that whole thing. >> juliet: turning to the international manhunt for the barefoot bandit. teenage fugitive may have slipped once again this time in the bahamas. he was nicknamed the barefoot bandit because he committed crimes in the bare feet. peter doocey.
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have you found him? >> i have not. but they suspect the fugitive from washington state has stolen five cars and airplanes even though he doesn't have any flight training since an escape from a halfway house about two and a half years. he was in the halfway house for burglarizing homes in the neighborhood but he is stealing things with wings. the latest of which has a $650,000 price tag. in exclusive photos, you see the plane that believe that colton harris moore flew from indiana to this marsh in the bahamas. police don't think he was there for a long. they believe he made his way to marina next to curly tails restaurant where he stole a power boat and set sail 40 miles south. >> she said to me, it must have
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been the barefoot bandit. when the police looked at security camera footage, they confirmed at least they thought it was the barefoot bandit. >> we thought about adding the barefoot bandit burger. >> reporter: those folks why joking but the mother bandit is serious. she has hired a high profile entertainment lawyer to write a book. even though her boy is causing thousands of dollars in damage, for the mom, it's all good. >> juliet: how sweet. she is so supportive, but he crashed the plane, right? >> he has crashed a couple of planes and he keeps getting away with without any injuries. >> juliet: lucky for him. >> reporter: with no formal flight training, it's pretty good he can get the plane up. >> juliet: all right. thank you very much peter.
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>> gregg: these are not victimless crimes. >> juliet: that could have crashed into a school. >> gregg:. >> juliet: that money that is made from that needs to go to the victims. >> juliet: oakland police releasing 80 people that were arrested on thursday. common stimulations sparked by the verdict in transit police officer's trial. grant was killed in an incident in oakland train station on new year's day back in 2009. jury deciding to convict the officer on lesser charge of involuntary manslaughter. many were calling for a murder conviction. >> gregg: that officer convicted of involuntary manslaughter is releasing a statement. officer mehserle writing a
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letter to the public before the jury's verdict. his attorney read the letter. >> i don't know what the jury in this case is going to decide, but i hope those that hate me and those who understand that i never intended to shoot oscar grant will listen to this message. i have and will continue to live every day of my life knowing that mr. grant should not have been shot. i know a daughter has lost a father and mother has lost a son. no words can express how truly sorry i am. >> gregg: the family of the victim oscar grant is calling that letter self-serving and coming up our legal panel will debate this. what is the legal line between murder and manslaughter. did the jury get it right? and more importantly the feds are going to investigate, might they file charges because i'm not sure double jeopardy attaches here depending on what
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they might do. i don't think double jeopardy applies. >> juliet: tell me whether what you are saying. mercedes will be here. >> gregg: if they file civil rights like rodney king case, you can do it. mercedes and joey will tell me whether i am right or wrong. >> juliet: startling news out of the housing market. rising number of folks holding mortgages worth more than one million dollars are defaulting. is it the right move that your home is worth less than your mortgage? now to explain the pros and cons patricia powell. so, a lot of people they are making really good money, they bought these big beautiful homes big beautiful mortgages, now home buyers that have a million dollar or hire home they are
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bailing. >> they are dling went. this is a pretty serious number. its really serious number and when you compare it to mortgages under a million dollars, the numbers are one and 12. you with investment property you are looking at numbers like one in four for mortgages over a million dollars. the rest of us, mortgage is less an million dollars, it's one in ten. so this is very, very serious. >> juliet: i read a piece in the "new york times" about this and the suggestion was that the richer the cavalier and its vacation home -- it wrecks your credit if you do this? >> it does. but the thing the rich are different than the rest of us. they are much bigger dead beats than the rest of us. but a lot is going on as far as this goes. if you want to talk about what you need to look at, there is a lot of neat stories, while it's
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accurate it's incredibly misleading. many people think they can walk away from their mortgages and it may be true. so the first piece of advice if you want to walk away from your mortgages, get some legal advice from your specific state. 12 of the 50 states have non-recourse lending, which means you can walk away. you can walk away and hand your keys and the only thing the lender can do is foreclose. however, there are lots of kaf "s for that. in many of those states, it's only purchase money. if you refinance, you could be out of luck. what about home line of credit, it doesn't cover that. in most states it doesn't cover second residences or investment property. so check it out and be very careful because you could have a big surprise on the other side of this. >> juliet: you mentioned in your
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notes about a producer about a short sale? >> this is if you have to walk away from your mortgage, this is the way to do it. you go to your bank and you get your lender to agree, you put a best faith effort. you will sell your house and the bank will accept whatever the payment is. you might think banks wouldn't do that. a lot of people walking away are doing horrible things. they trash houses. they rip out cabinets. they do all this kind of destructive behavior. banks are sort of boxed in and willing to do a short sale. what this does, its formal legal binding document that says, this is what they will take. it let's you off the hook. what you are going to end up doing, cash or credit, you are going to have to get a along without credit. you will have problems trying to get a car and maybe even renting. you may not know that many employers look not at your
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credit rating but your credit report before they hire. in the period of 25 to 26 million are unemployed or under employed, this a big deal. you don't want to put barriers between you and a potential employer. you have to know this is going on, but if you are really stuck, this might be an option option for you. >> juliet: bottom line if you are in a situation like this, you need to get legal counsel, you need to somebody advise you. >> you don't want to find somebody knocking on your door later on, the bank may sell this stuff off to collection agencies and find somebody knocking on your door, you thought was written off but you still owe them. be very careful. >> juliet: good seeing you. >> gregg: the nation senior citizen population is rising dramatically. number of doctors that specialize in treatment is on the decline which could prevent
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serious problems for americans when in need of care. casey stegall is live in los angeles. what is causing the shortage? >> first of all, a lot of people don't know this. but the in numbers of population 85 and older, fastest growing population in this country, it's expected to double within the next 20 years, from 35 million people to 70 million total. also, not viewed as much of ghrams be working with the elderly among specialties doctors can do. a geritrician makes a third what an oncologist makes every year. the number is telling the story here. fewer than 300 doctors are going into the geriatric specialty once they graduate from medical school. right now there is only 7300
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nationwide. that is one for every 2500 patients in america. not a good situation here whatsoever. >> gregg: case case live in los angeles. >> juliet: los angeles police say they have ended a rein of terror. how police say how science helped take down one of the most sought after serial killers. wit. the morning is over, it's time for two more pills. the day marches on, back to more pills. and when he's finally home... but hang on -- just two aleve can keep arthritis pain away all day with fewer pills than tylenol. this is steven, who chose aleve and fewer pills for a day free of pain. and get the all day pain relief of aleve in liquid gels. we asked real people to film themselves taking the activia 14-day challenge. hi. i'm emily ilic.
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>> juliet: a new twist on california's grim sleeper murder case. the man they believe is serial killer slipped through the legal system while his murders went on for more than 20 years. as chris reports, police say they finally got their man. >> reporter: for more than two decades, police say he was the unknown architect of what a city police commissioner calls a rein of terror, murder and rape. they are hundred percent sure that this man is grim sleeper. his name is ronnie franklin, jr. lapd chief, charlie beck. >> from the day we got his name he was under surveillance. >> detectives spent an entire day searching his home explains it was a dna sample from his
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convict's son that led to franklin. during seven days under surveillance, investigators matched dna from a discarded piece of pizza. >> we narrowed our sights quite quickly on mr. franklin. >> detectives say his job as a sanitation worker made him familiar with the alleys where most of the bodies were dumped. he is charged with ten counts of murder. debra jackson, barbara ware, mary lowe, patricia jefferson, alicia alexander and others were the victims. questions looms as to why at one point he stopped killing for 13 years. >> he became more careful or he stopped his behavior for a number of years. in court he agreed to delay making a plea. he will be back august 9th for arraignment. the judge ordered him held
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without bail. >> juliet: police now say they are taking a look over 30 cold cases dating back to 1984 that could be connected to franklin. >> gregg: young man dead putting a transit officer behind bars and a city rocked by protests over this verdict in the shooting death of cost os car grant. coming up next, legal panel on where you draw the line between murder and manslaughter and might the feds step in? now they might prosecute again. well-being. we're all striving for it. purina cat chow helps you nurture it in your cat with a full family of excellent nutrition and helpful resources. purina cat chow.
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>> gregg: a verdict is in, was justice served? johannes mehserle is now behind the bars in the shooting death of oscar immigrant and police say grant was unarmed and shot
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in the back while laying face down on a subway platform. he the was convicted of involuntary manslaughter. many are angry that he wasn't convicted of a more severe charge of second-degree murder. did the jury get it right? mercedes and joey jackson join us here. the police officer told the jury that he thought he was pulling for his taser when, in fact, he pulled for his gun. joey, did the jury get it right or wrong? >> we have to accept jury verdicts. you have to accept it when you were doing your prosecution. mercedes every day. >> gregg: did the say -- >> it comes with disappointment. think there are certain givens. >> gregg: did they get it right or wrong? >> i respect the jury's decision
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but -- they got it wrong. >> gregg: the fact is the better argument as opposed to what the prosecution did was this guy was out of control, look, you acted with depravity. you mentioned it gregg, that they know the difference between a gun and a taser. that is number one. second thing when somebody is subdued with their back and face is against the floor and your partner has the knee in their neck, there is no need to pull out a taser or a gun. in light of that, an officer acting that way and firing is problematic. >> gregg: he got mad at the guy and decided in a heat of passion, a moment of anger, i'm going to blast this guy. you think otherwise? >> i think the jury got it right. it's complete chaos. there were other officers, they
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were running around. we see him pulling, what looks like he is going to pull something out of his waist. it was a split second decision, the officer had seconds to decide what to do. if we are in a situation where our lives might be lost. you don't know how you are going to react, even all this training and what not. that is one of the reasons. >> i know officers have a very difficult job. i can appreciate that, but when somebody is lying days fais down and otherwise under control. when their partner has therapy against the neck and they are not doing a motion toward you. i don't think he deserved to be shot in the back of a taser or gun. >> but you need to make a split second decision. i think from the jury, taser versus gun. that is a little odd but honestly, gregg, you expect law
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enforcement to protect society. even when they have mishaps likes this let's give them the benefit of the doubt. >> gregg: the intentional killing of another not planned or premeditated. lesser charge was the involuntary manslaughter which is reckless behavior resulting in death. now, the jury could have acquitted the police officer so instead, from the top count to acquittal they picked the middle ground. a compromise? >> i think it is a compromise but it's still problematic. second-degree murder is not only intention allege you can't establish depravity. so it was so extreme and gross and outrageous it is that. >> absolutely. it was the middle. >> gregg: one quick question. will you agree with me that the feds can now step in and prosecute the shooter, the cop,
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based on civil rights charges and, therefore, double jeopardy does not attach? >> absolutely right. >> hundred percent. it will be similar to rodney king type situation. >> there may have been bias and that is when the civil rights, some racial epithets were said by some of the officers. >> gregg: you got the law school exam question correct. you will be invited back. [ laughter ] >> gregg: mercedes, joey, good to see you both. >> you have to be impressed, gregg did all his research in the commercial break. despite major developments in the gulf, why some crews in mississippi are losing hope.
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this is a fox news alert. major developments in the gulf. engineers using robotic submarines have successfully removed the cap on the broken well. oil is now flowing freely into the water. next bp is going to put a tighter cap in place that can collect much more oil. we have to deal with the oil spewing out again, right now.
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>> gregg: hello i'm gregg jarrett welcome to a new hour. >> i'm julia huddy. let's hope this works. >> for now in means that more oil may be polluting the gulf as much as five million gallons expected to spew out in 48 hours. so far the government estimates up to 171 million gallons of crude may have spilled into the water since the rig flooded in april. jonathan while the cap is being replaced more oil will gush. how big of a concern is that? >> reporter: a pretty big concern. officials have stationed an estimated 400 skimmers around the site of that well to deal with the extra oil they are anticipating. still, federal officials believe the long term gains of potentially containing this entire spill, one the new cap is installed outweigh the short term detriments of
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having temporarily more oil in the surrounding area. >> gregg: how does the new cap work or at least work differently than the existing one? >> reporter: contrasted with the old cap, the old cap was not a perfect fit when they severed that tube it was a -- it was jagged. the idea is you place this new cap on top that provides a tighter fit potentially if it works according to land funnel all of the oil, 100% of the leaking oil up to ships on the surface tphfplts is only a temporary measure, because the spill is still ongoing. even if they are containing it and siphonning it up to the ship. during this process they continue drilling two relief wells own then when they complete those wells sometimes late this month or in the middle of next month will they be able to permanently plug that well using mud and cement.
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greg greg this time of year, louisiana alligator farmers are wrapping up their egg harvest. is the impact, the spill having' impact on them is there relocation going on? >> reporter: they worry about the long term impact the oil may have. already the harvest is down 60%. so far, due to weather. there was an unusually cold and long winter, also when summer arrived there were storms that came through that flooded a lot of the alligator habitat. once those eggs are underwater for four hours the baby alligators inside can no longer survive. alligator harvesters worry about what long term impact the oil may have. listen to this: >> who is to say? we never experienced this before. but the animals themselves what is it going to do to them? kill 'em? are they going to my great to
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different areas? i mean, we don't know. it is pretty scary. >> reporter: one of the biggest concerns is hurricane season if a powerful storm were to come into this area blowing winds towards shore the concern among many alligator farmers is it could potentially blow more oil into the marshes. then anyone's guess what effect that would have on the alligator population. >> gregg: jonathan, thanks. arizona's new immigration facing a new legal challenge. less than three weeks before it goes into effect this new lawsuit, the 7th filed challenging the materials designed to teach arizona police on how to enforce the new law. julie kurtz, what else do we know about in latest challenge to the arizona law? >> reporter: it is that first legal objection to the materials put together for all officers, police officers in arizona on how to enforce the new law which is set to
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kick in on july 29th. this suit was filed by, among others, league of united latin american citizens. these groups say the training material, including a video is vague and they say will lead to racial profiling. for example the video warns officers not to use race when enforcing the new law. but also tells them to consider whether a person speaks poor english. remember, the arizona law requires police investigating another crime to ask people about their immigration status, if there's a reasonable suspicion that they are in this country illegally. >> the obama administration has a new strategy to fight these illegal workers. can you tell us what ? >> reporter: i talked with folk with the immigration and us toms enforcement agency today. he told me the gel of the new strategy is to change attitudes about hiring illegal workers, especially for low wage jobs like farm work. this new approach trades
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workplace round ups of illegal workers. used often during the bush administration, sweeps, for companies suspected of hiring illegal workers. companies found guilty are fined and illegal workers are fired. here's the shift that some object to. illegal workers are not deported but fired. so they can end up staying in the u.s. and some do after buying new false documents. >> what is the scope of the new approach? >> reporter: the obama administration has stepped up on the auditing. three thousand companies have been audited in the last year. 6 1/2 million dollars in fines against firms that hire illegal immigrants. that's compared to 500 audits in '08. >> julie kurtz, thank you for that report, we appreciate it. the chairman of the new black panther party speaking out to fox news. look at this videotape. a member of the panther party
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brandishing a night stick outside a philadelphia polling place outside the 2008 election which president obama won. that case which was already won by the doj, later dropped by the obama administration. a move that an ex-justice department official alleges was for purely racial reasons in an interview with megyn kelly, he defends his organization. >> do you agree that white people should be killed and their babies should be killed? >> that is not the position of our organization. that is not the position of myself. we have an official platform. >> you say that's not the position. i'm asking as a human being sir, that is a disgusting comment he said. do you agree with it or don't you? >> no, i do not agree that he should have said that >> i'm not asking about whether he should have said
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it. i'm asking whether you agree with the sentiment? >> no ma'am, i don't. >> just to be clear they were talking about the guy with a night stick who went on a rant in another location saying kill all crackers, kill their babies, meaning white people and their babies. joining us these two gentlemen for a fair and balanced debate. former communications deck for for former speak ter dennis hastert. former senior adviser to trent lott. robert hoops joins us former adviser to then senator biden and chris dodd. good to see you both. robert, let me start with with you. the department of justice dropped this case, after they already won it, honestly. because it said and i quote, the charges are unsupported by the facts and the law. which seems absurd on its face. when you look at tape you see
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a guy with a night stick and several witnesses testified. we have them on tape. who said that these guys, that were standing there were trying to stop people from voting. former civil rights leader and campaign manager for bobby kennedy was there as a poll watcher he said this was the worst-case of voter intimidation i've seen in my life. how can the department of justice, justify the reduction of charges for the guy the night stick and dismissal of all other charges against the other defendants? >> yeah. i think we've heard some very incendiary rhetoric from former bush members of the department of justice. i think worth pausing and reflecting on some more timely comments from people who are admittedly much more involved with this specific case. the incident involved only two panthers at a single majority black precinct. after months of hearings, testimony and investigation, no one has produced any actual
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evidence that any voters were too scared to vote. >> we have it on tape. [ talking over each other ] >> wait a minute, those are not -- i'm sorry, you asked me to come on. those words are not mine. those belong to abigail thurston the republican member of the u.s. commission on civil rights. look, the commence sense standard on this, totally inappropriate. totally bad behavior, should not do it. the legal standard on this, lawyers can disagree, these lawyers, this republican member, they agreed with the justice department. >> robert, wait a minute, don't filibuster let me is you a question. >> i'm not. >> you have clearly seen, i'm sure you have seen, everybody has seen the various witnesses standing in front of a camera, one of them on that day saying, these guys were trying to stop me from voting. we called the police because they were doing that how can
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you quote somebody from the doj, credibly and say there's no evidence of voter intimidation? >> wait a minute. i'm quoting the republican member of the commission on civil rights. not just somebody from the doj. >> i don't care. >> who has gone through the -- >> who are you going to believe them or your own ice? >> look it is a legal threshold there. is the operative -- is it a reasonable thing for people to be standing out in front -- >> ron -- >> you have people taking guns to speeches by the president. you've got intimidation. what has become of the far right and the far left is unacceptable in any political discourse. >> ron, do you think by dropping a case that was already won the department of justice is creating the impression, at the very least, that they don't care about cases in which the victims are white and the defendants are black? >> well this is a huge public relations problem, not only legal but a communications problem for the white house and the justice department.
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by dropping the case they are sending a signal to other people that it might be okay for others to show up at polling locations. the guy clearly a baton: the black panther party is known as a militant organization this is clearly wrong this is wiping out the credibility of the justice department if they choose to ignore it. cat rear resigned. he said i'm -- the career attorney resigned. he said i'm out of here. they said sorry we don't want to deal with it. white house press secretary gibbs said they weren't going to look into it. this is a growing problem for them. it shows a trend of the politicalization of the justice department. they are suing the state of arizona over the immigration issue because politics. now they are dismissing this case. it doesn't make a lot of sense. i think it alarms a lot of americans who believe they have a right to vote and the right not to be intimidated. >> i have a copy here the department of justice internal
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memo in which a lawyer writes the following: nowhere do i see that we can show that either the party or malik shabazz suggested, counseled or endorsed the bringing or brandishing of weapons. robert, that is not true because shabazz went on national television immediately after the election and defended the actions thus an enforcement right there. at the very least -- >> after the fact. >> isn't that pretty strong evidence that you were encouraging and endorsing before the fact? >> look, the justice department filled with career attorneys, bush appointees, clinton appointees and obama appointees looked at this. this is the decision they've made. you've got one memo and one look at a video. i'm not saying right or it should be allowed. i'm just saying, did it rise to the legal standard? according to the republican
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member on the commission of civil rights, it did not. >> that's one person's opinion. ron you get the last word. >> according to the career attorney who was overseeing the investigation, he resigned over it. it was amazing to me to see the justice department walk away from this case. this sends a message. the white house needs to be very careful as we enter the election cycle now we are a few months away. they need to send a clear and definitive message this is not acceptable and they haven't done that yet. chris coats a legend in the civil rights division and a career guy was so disgusted with this he threw this memo in the face of the person who made the decision to dismiss the charges. we'll wait and see whether congress decides to take action. quickly robert, shouldn't the white house say something about this at the very least eric holder the attorney general?
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shouldn't he comment on this? >> i think it would be good for the attorney general to talk about this. >> thanks very much. robert hoops, ron, good to see you. >> s that. >> programming note, tomorrow night, sunday geraldo rivera will interview malik zula shabazz on at large, right here on the fox news challenge. >> that ought to be interesting. new developments in the disappearance of that little oregon boy. local media reports out of portland saying police are tracing the timeline of kyron's step mom. terry has told police she had gone to a school science fair with him on june 4th and last saw him walking to his class. the boy never made it to his class and has not been seen since. >> the suspect dubbed the grim sleeper slipped through the cracks of the legal system for years.
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loni david franklin, jr. was arrested last week charged with killing 10 women in los angeles. he allegedly murdered his victims between 1985 and 1988, he stopped for 13 years and went back to killing, allegedly, 2002 and 2007. he has a long criminal history over four decades but was never sent to prison. he served short stints in jail or placed on probation. his dna was never entered into the california database. now investigators suspect franklin may be linked to many more murders. we've told you about members of afghanistan's military going awol in this . now we are learning there are more than we thought. the stunning numbers. plus, new details about what is happening to the northern officer who is actually prevented -- to the foreign officer who has actually
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oil is now flowing freely into the gulf of mexico after bp engineers used under sea robots to remove the containment cap. engineers are hoping to install a new tighter-fitting cap over the next several days. >> new concerns about the diabetes drug avandia. review by scientists apparently reinforcing potential ties between the pill and heart attack and death. a meeting will be held next week to review the safety of avandia. >> a group of people suing drug giant johnson & johnson over that recall involving 40 over-the-counter medications in april. they are complaining about the refund policy. update on a story foxnews.com has been
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following. it is fascinating. remember the afghan military soldiers that went awol in the u.s.? the number is bigger than we thought. we've learned a total of 48 went awol. there's word that a foreign officer who successfully prevented soldiers from vanishes has been called back to afghanistan. joining us the reporter tracking every detail, thank you for joining us. these guys were brought here to what? to learn our language and assimilate, explain? >> right, the best and the brightest of the afghan military from their air force and army. they get through this rigorous process of getting tested, english tests, aptitude to receive specialized military training at bases across the country. in order to do that they have to complete a technical english course they go to texas at the air force base.
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>> 46 have ended up missing? >> yes. >> who are these people? what do we know about them? >> some of them have -- they are in the army, air corp. within pilot, at least 18 have just gone off to canada. >> how do we know this? >> feds have told us. and my sources when i was at lackland air force base have told me they are there. i've been speaking with many on facebook. >> this person denies he is one of these awol folks. but you are also talking to people who know this guy. explain this. >> right, they are saying yes this is definitely him. i was speaking through facebook to one of the men. his name is samir. he at first says wait i'm missing? who says i'm missing? can you tell me more about your report? yes that's my name. then he said wait, never
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mine not me i'm not the same person with the same name. my sources told me when i to lackland, of course that's the guy that's the same within. we are friends with him too on facebook. >> did he give you information as to where he might be? >> he didn't but his profile said he was living in ontario, canada. once he sent the message saying it is not me he raced that part from his profile. >> there's a person brought over from afghanistan to sort of commandeer, watch these folks. >> right. >> command to -- what happened to him? >> he did an amazing job. he wasn't receiving pay, other than his regular student stipend. the previous year in 2009, 21 students went missing. wait. then after he came in absolutely no one went missing. then he got pull back to afghanistan last week. already one person has gone missing since. >> what was the point of
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sending him back if he was adept at keeping them here? >> my sources at the air force base are upset and they say everyone is freaking out. nato says up to the afghan ministry of defense. >> we can find out all of this information on your stories and you have stuff coming up next week that is going to be groundbreaking, i have a feeling. thank you. go to foxnews.com for the information. you can check back with foxnews.com for more of her exclusive reporting and updates, very good. murderers, rapists, drug traffickers, some of the world's most dangerous fugitives helping to put them behind bars not just a mission for the pros. interpol coming out with a very unusual request. we'll tell you about that, next. >> we know -- we think we know where many more still are. what we are doing at the moment is we are asking for the public's help in these more serious cases that we
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russian spy swap is now in great britain according to his brother who says arms expert doesn't have a -- is still wearing his russian prison clothes. a group suing johnson & johnson in connection to the huge recall of over-the-counter meds. they are upset about the refund policy. >> now to the international manhunt for the barefoot bandit. fox news learning the teenaged fugitive who has been on the run for years, may have given the cops the slip again, this time in the bahamas. 19-year-old colton harris moore nick named the barefoot bandit because he allegedly committed several crimes stealing boats and planes from washington state to the caribbean. peter doocy covering the case from our new york city newsroom. his feet are not in the sand. it seems the barefoot bandit has escaped police yet again? >> reporter: yeah it sounds like the 19-year-old from
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washington state who authorities believe has stolen five airplanes flew a $650,000 aircraft from bloomington, indiana grand abaco island in the bahamas. he crash landed in a marsh in these photos provided to fox news. authorities were hot on his tail in grand abaco which is where he stopped for a beer. >> he looks like an average guy just came in to get a drink. don't look like no one terrifying. >> reporter: authorities last track of him when he stole a power boat in marsh harbor and set sail for eleuthera, 40 miles south. he has no formal pilot training. nonetheless, they remain on the lookout for the 6'5 fugitive seen on cameras committing crimes sans shoes. >> his mother is proud. she describes his being a
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genius is that what is going on? >> reporter: she thinks what he's doing is neat because he hasn't hurt anybody. so neat she has hired a high profile entertainment lawyer helping her to try to cash in on this with a book deal. sounds like if she was in charge of his punishment, he might just get sent to his room. the fbi likely is not going to be so kind. they currently have a $10,000 reward out for information leading to his arrest. >> they will get him. peter doocy, thanks very much. >> so he's flying airplanes, no formal training. >> apparently he just picked it up. >> he should be easy to spot he's 6'5, come on. the local neighborhood crime watch going global. inventory poll asking for her help -- interpol asking for your help to track down fugitives one the trail goes cold one lead facebook.
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the first time interpol has sought the public's help. the big question, can it work. joining us former cia officer. thanks very much. quite a resume you there. these people are -- this is basically, a major opposite interpol. can you explain what interpol is? >> it an international crime-fighting agency. not exactly the justice league, but it is the same idea. but it spreads across 185, 188 countries. it has been going about 90 years. it has a successful track record. they are a clearinghouse for information. that information is about existing, ongoing cases about fugitives. the shares best practices amongst all law enforcement agencies around the world. a very important . >> new information has started
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to pour in about these fugitives what types of information? who are these people? >> a wide range of crimes they are talking about on this list. since they've started this latest concerted effort infrared, they've wrapped up dozens of fugitives that had been on the lam. but they do have over two dozen. these 26 you referred to they've not been able to develop new information on. the crimes go across the bore. murder, multiple murders to unfortunately, crimes against children. there's a number of them wanted for crimes against children on this list. large scale fraud as well. >> who are some of the big ones that we are looking for? >> interesting cases. one in particular who has been around for quite sometime a fellow name james, nicknamed whitey bulger please about 81-years-old. he's an irish and u.s. citizen.
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since '95 please been on the run, alleged his longtime girlfriend all this time traveling in the united states or in europe. bulger was the head of a crime syndicate. his wanted for involvement in at least 19 murders. a real nasty piece of work. again he's getting to be a senior citizen or is a senior. but there's others on the list as well. -- the crimes against children a couple of u.s. citizens, john hamilton, christopher dinninger. hamilton is on the screen now. he allegedly involved in the abuse of children working as a kids' coach and a nanny. then christopher denninger working as a babysitter both on the run thought to be in europe. that's part of the problem, we are not talking about when you think of america's most wanted
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where you are looking for these characters around the country. you are looking for them across the globe. >> this is where facebook and social networking sites come in. >> exactly. a double-edged sword these perpetrators use the sites to try to identify victims. at the same time the law enforcement agencies and interpol in particular have become adept at using the cys to help not only catch them but try to prevent and identify crime as going on. >> you mentioned, i think it was the second person who -- i'm sorry i didn't have the name, the second person wanted for child abuse. i think he might have been the one who was interested in gaming. these fantasy gaming -- >> right. denninger. that is right. relatively young individual, i think he's 26, committed his crimes when he was a teenager, escapes from a facility where he's supposed to be staying. he's supposed to be interested
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in the -- in the fantasy games that get played online. a closed environment and often times these guys are playing under an alias. the best tool whether you are talking about law enforcement and fighting crime or terrorism, often times the best tool that the authorities have is the public. what interpol is doing is very important, trying to keep these days -- keep these cases alive because these people have to be brought to justice. they are saying we need the help past public. go to their site. familiarize yourself with this and keep your eyes open. be aware of your environment. >> you have no idea who the person is sitting on bus everyday with you might be. >> factly. >> they are expecting to you log on and see if you recognize anybody or some of the stories. they have images on there, some people have tattoos, they have those times of things, correct? >> correct.
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they provide as much information as they can within that framework and try to up kate the photos. interpol is good at sharing information across all the member countries. any time there's a potential site -- sighting that gets out quickly. the country of origin where that person is wanted they will send out another electronic notice. a very active, living breathing organization that goes on. they are saying we can't do this by ourselves, we need the public's help. >> again operation infrared started in may. there have been people who have been caught, correct? >> yes, i don't note exact number, i believe over 140 perhaps that have been pulled off of this fugitive list. again, they do have two dozen or so that they just have not been able to develop any recent information on. >> go to the interpol website is the message of the day. >> exact thank you. >> thank you. her story shocked a nation
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kidnapped when she was a preteen held for 18 long years and having two children while being held. now jaycee dugard is getting a 20 million dollar settlement from the state of california. governor arnold schwarzenegger just signed that settlement. her accused abductor philip garrido and his wife have pled not guilt he was on parole for a sex crime, dugard said during her captivity she and her daughter even spoke with parole agents. never managed to figure it out. oh my, the actor mel gibson heard spewing at his ex-girlfriend oksana grigorieva in a phone rant. the couple in a bitter custody dispute over their eight-month-old daughter this is a happier time for the couple. tapes released the voice is believed to be mel gibson using racial epithets calling his ex nasty words, abusive
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words we can't repeat here, including a visual assault over what mel says are her cosmetic enhancements. >> wow. later in the tape mel goes as far to say her appearance will get her raped. there's more, l.a. police opening an investigation into an alleged domestic assault. william morris now dropping gibson as a client. paul the psychic octopus. i thought it was like a
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mull being. making his biggest prediction yet for the world cup. looks like an octopus. if he's right again, spain will defeat the netherlands in the championship game tomorrow. the octopus has never been wrong in picking winners in a world cup so far. here's how the eight-legged oracle makes his selections. two clear boxes containing a mussel are placed in his tank, each box has a flag of within team on it. the one he goes for first is his first pick to win. paul predicted germany would win over you are guy in a match -- over uruguay, the octopus received death threats, are you serious? can you say calamari? >> i just don't like looking at sea creatures. >> not big on it. i used to scuba dive.
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i'm not big on sharks or octopus. >> nor am i. let's get sushi sometime. vice president biden showing off his funny side on the tonight show telling his host the president had fair warning when asked about his very public gaffes. >> when you get in trouble for your salty language with the president, does he say joe can i talk to you for a minute? >> look, i told the president two things, when he asked me for the job. i said two conditions, i'm not going to wear any funny hats and i'm not changing my brand. i've kept my promise. >> you know, members of the press who are close to him or follow him, they really like the guy. he's got a big heart and fun to hang around. the gaffe machine is only out-matched by michael steele
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recently. >> that's right. did you know americans 85 and older are the faster growing age club and baby boomers are not far behind even if they don't want to admit it? the number of doctors treating the elderly dropping sharply. why there are far too few experts who treat the folks who ever the best and what is being done about that stick around.
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at this moment,
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your father is alive... your son is safe... your wife is recovering... and your baby is coming home... is this really the moment to cut $4 billion from our hospitals?
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who says you can be too
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old to drive? try telling that to 91-year-old rachel. the center of attention as she shows off her vintage 1964 mercury comet at a wisconsin car the florida woman calls her car, what else chariot. bought it for $3200 bucks, 46 years ago. >> it runs -- i'm only 91. >> have you ever a speeding ticket? >> oh yes, i got caught doing 92. >> god bless her. saying she going to keep on trucking as long as she can. she is a big hit on the vintage car circuit. some of the folks there traveling far and wide just to meet her. i had a babysitter when i was a kid she a blue comet, i loved that car, with it was fabulous. >> i like the old cars. >> yeah!
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how do you get parts for a car like that now? >> i don't know, give her a call. there's a growing concern over a shortage of doctors to treat the elderly the nation's fastest growing age group is in their 80s and the baby boomers are quickly catching up. the number of doctors who treat seniors has dropped sharply over the steers. casey stegall joins us live from los angeles with the story. >> reporter: good to see you. 7400 are practicing now around the country. that is one doctor for roughly 2500 patients above the age of 75. to say they are spread thinly could be an underestimate. -- understatement. the shortage is only expected to get worse as more doctors in that specialty are retiring and fewer younger doctors are signing up to treat them. experts say that's because working with the elderly isn't perhaps as glamorous as other medical professions. and the paper isn't that great
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either. a geriatrician making a third less than an oncologist i stay in this because i love it. it is the greatest profession you could be in. you don't cure a lot of people, occasionally do you. but you help them achieve their goals care. and you take a population of people who kind of nobody else really cares about. >> reporter: patients are already saying that they have seen troubles finding good doctors to take care of them, especially in larger metropolitan areas. frustrating to say the least. especially when you consider the elderly population estimated to double in the next 20 years. in fact, it is the fastest growing population in america. >> i think they've put their life in the -- trying to live it properly and to raise their
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family and everything. and i think that when you get to be a little older like i am, pushing 90, i think you need some good doctors and help. people that care, you know, that means a lot. >> reporter: medical experts say to combat this problem you are going to see a big push with where medical students in trying to lure them into this specialty through incentives, bonuses and higher pay. we are not just talkings did. out of the 3.1 million registered nurses in the united states, only 11,000 are geriatric rn's so this is affecting the population across the board. >> thanks. in a rare move nasa take together airwaves of al-jazeera. extending an olive branch to
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the mideast. why the space agency is trying to make peace with muslims? carpools, conferences, microwave dinners. they blur one into the next. we lose ourselves in the fog of everyday life, and drift away from what matters. but like a beacon in the night, it finds us. the light of more than 100 lighthouses,
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burning through that fog, and beckoning us back to what's real and true. this light shines for us all. this light is pure michigan. your trip begins at michigan.org
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. nasa is on a new mission to improve relations with muslims: the space agency is going about it in a rather unusual way. the administrator reaching out to the muslim world on al-jazeera television. joining us cal thomas. he has covered nasa as a local reporter in the 70s. good to see you. bolden is saying he got the strucks from the administration. your foremost job now is to reach out to the muslims.
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he made that disclosure on al-jazeera. is that to keep it under the radar? >> i think a follow-up of the president's speech in cairo last year. the entire equation is wrong. i just don't understand this. it would be like health and human services department reaching out to detroit hoping they will create a better car. how do we -- what do we compare this to. i don't understand what the deal is. the problem in the islamic world is not they need to feel included in our space program. the problem is so many are living undictatorships, religious oppression, genital hurting of women, mutilation. and so many other things. that's what the problem is. israel has tried reaching out to the islamic world. it has tried to give back land, it doesn't get peace for this. i'm totally baffled. this has been an american program. >> i read your column, great column as always. second paragraph, obama is
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boldly going where no president has gone before. on the eve of his first meeting with gorbachev, ronald reagan proposed several ways in which the u.s. could reach out to the soviets and work together on projects. let me quote that steve speech. in science and technology said the president, we could launch new joint space ventures such proposals will not bridge our differences but can build genuine constituencies for peace. that was ronald reagan. >> right that's fine. the soviet union had a space program, scientists, rockets. the only rockets in the islamic world are those directed at israel. ahmadinejad in iran creating rockets. he thinks hopefully, a nuclear device to usher in arm get ton and get that 12th -- arm get ton and get that 12th century imam -- if they had something that could benefit space and human kind on earth i would say go for it, but there is
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nothing there. >> i can understand reaching out to muslims. but your foremost mission at nasa is to reach out -- foremost mission, that's a tough one. cal thomas, see you. people should read your column. it is good. >> thanks. >> that should do it for us. rick and jamie standing by with the latest efforts to swap out caps in the florida gulf. >> i will be back in an hour. great being here on a saturday. >> hope you are having a great >> hope you are having a great weekend! captioned by closed captioning services, inc.
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